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Infectious Diseases of the Dog and Cat: A Color Handbook

Infectious Diseases of the Dog and Cat: A Color Handbook
Raktáron
Új
Értékelés:

Cikkszám: 1114

CRC Press
Published August 26, 2019
Hardback
Reference - 312 Pages - 312 Color Illustrations
ISBN 9781498775519 - CAT# K29683
Series: Veterinary Color Handbook Series

Summary

The field of infectious diseases in veterinary medicine is both rewarding and challenging, and this book offers small animal veterinarians a lifeline by balancing relevant background, guidance and optimizing efficiency. It provides a pathway for clinicians through this complex field by highlighting the most clinically relevant aspects of a wide range of diseases, and granting them consideration for placement on dog and cat differential lists. Organized according to a system-based structure, all the major clinically affected systems are covered along with a catch-all multisystem chapter for infectious diseases that escape easy classification.

The book is clinically oriented, based on experience underpinned by published research data. Pathogen-specific information enables rational choice of diagnostics, therapy, and prognostication for a complete list of small animal infectious diseases, that includes bacterial, viral, parasitic/protozoal and fungal pathogens. This concise reference guide will be an invaluable tool for clinicians as they develop their understanding of, and ability to communicate about, infectious diseases of the dog and cat.

Key features:

  • Provides a clinically oriented quick reference guide
  • Includes all major small animal infectious diseases
  • Contains over 300 superb color illustrations

Table of Contents

Respiratory Diseases. Aelurostrongylus abstrusus/cat lungworm, verminous pneumonia. Bacterial pneumonia. Blastomyces dermatitidis/blastomycosis. Bordetella bronchiseptica. Canine adenovirus type 2. Canine infectious respiratory disease complex;. kennel cough, infectious tracheobronchitis. Canine parainfluenza virus. Canine respiratory coronavirus. Chlamydiosis/Chlamydia (formerly Chlamydophila) felis. Crenosoma vulpis (fox lungworm). Eucoleus aerophilus (Capillaria aerophila) (lungworm). Feline calicivirus. Feline herpesvirus 1. (feline viral rhinotracheitis). Feline upper respiratory tract disease. Filarid lungworms: Filaroides hirthi, Oslerus (Filaroides) osleri. Influenza virus. Mycoplasma spp.. Paragonimus kellicotti (lung fluke). Pneumonyssoides caninum. Pyothorax. Streptococcus zooepidemicus. References. Gastrointestinal Diseases. Baylisascaris procyonis. Campylobacter. Canine circovirus. Canine enteric coronavirus. Clostridium difficile. Clostridium perfringens. Cryptosporidium. Cystoisospora. Echinococcus multilocularis. Giardiosis. Granulomatous colitis. Helicobacter spp. (H. pylori and non-H. pylori Helicobacter spp.). Heterobilharzia americana (North American canine schistosomiasis). Hookworms: Ancylostoma and Uncinaria spp.. Liver flukes: Platynosomum fastosum, Platynosomum concinnum. Parasitic gastritis: Physaloptera spp. and Ollulanus tricuspis. Parvoviruses: canine parvovirus and feline panleukopenia virus. Salmonella. Tapeworms: Taenia spp. and Dipylidium caninum. Toxocara and Toxascaris spp. (ascarids or roundworms). Trichuris vulpis (canine whipworms). Tritrichomonas foetus colitis (trichomoniasis). References. Neurologic Diseases. Bacterial meningitis or meningoencephalitis. Canine distemper virus (distemper). Clostridium botulinum/botulism. Clostridium tetani/tetanus. Cuterebra myiasis. Diskospondylitis. Neospora caninum. Pseudorabies. Rabies. Tick paralysis. West Nile virus and eastern equine encephalitis virus. References. Genitourinary Diseases. Bacterial cystitis. Brucellosis (Brucella canis). Canine transmissible venereal tumor. Dioctophyme renale (giant kidney worm). Fungal urinary tract infection. Leptospirosis. Prostatitis. Pyelonephritis. Pyometra. References. Skin And Soft Tissue Diseases. Cheyletiella spp. (cheyletiellosis). Demodex canis. Dermatophytosis (ringworm). Lagenidiosis. Lepromatous mycobacterial infections. Malassezia pachydermatis. Necrotizing fasciitis. Non-tuberculous mycobacteria. Otitis externa. Otodectes cynotis (ear mites). Papillomavirus. Pyoderma. Pythium insidiosum (pythiosis). Sarcoptes scabiei and Notoedres cati. Sporotrichosis. Zygomycosis. References. Multisystem Diseases. Actinomyces and Nocardia spp.. Anaerobic bacterial infections. Angiostrongylus vasorum (French heartworm). Babesia spp. (babesiosis). Bartonella spp. (bartonellosis). Coccidioides immitis and C. posadasii (coccidioidomycosis, valley fever). Coxiella burnetii (Q fever). Cryptococcosis. Cytauxzoon felis (cytauxzoonosis). Dirofilaria immitis (heartworm). Ehrlichiosis and anaplasmosis. Environmental and opportunistic fungal pathogens. Dimorphic systemic mycoses. Filamentous ascomycetes, non-pigmented (aspergillosis). Dematiaceous (pigmented) fungi (phaeohyphomycoses). Feline immunodeficiency virus. Feline infectious peritonitis. Feline leukemia virus. Hemotropic mycoplasmas. Hepatozoon americanum (American canine hepatozoonosis). Histoplasmosis. Leishmania spp. (leishmaniosis). Listeriosis. Lyme disease (borreliosis). Neorickettsia helminthoeca (salmon poisoning). Plague/Yersinia pestis. Prototheca spp. (protothecosis). Rocky Mountain spotted fever/Rickettsia rickettsii. Surgical site infections. Toxoplasma gondii (toxoplasmosis). Trypanosomiasis. Tularemia (Franciscella tularensis). References. Index. 

Editor(s) Bio

Scott Weese is a veterinary internist and microbiologist, chief of infection control at University of Guelph Ontario Veterinary College Health Sciences Centre, and Canada Research Chair in zoonotic diseases. As editor in chief of Clinician’s Brief, Dr. Weese provides quintessential expertise on infectious and zoonotic diseases (particularly of companion animals), infection control, and antimicrobial therapy. Scott is also co-editor of Equine Clinical Medicine, Surgery and Reproduction published by CRC press.

Michelle Evason is a veterinary internist at the University of Prince Edward Island Atlantic Veterinary College. She has worked in companion animal specialty practice, in academia, in the animal health industry and as an independent consultant. She has myriad clinical and research interests and enjoys teaching above all things- aside from her children.

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